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Krinsky Coat of Arms / Krinsky Family Crest

This Russian surname of KRINSKY was an occupational name meaning 'one who cultivated flowers' one who dwelt in or near an orchard. The name is also spelt KRINS, KRING, KRINSKI and KRING. Surnames derived from placenames are divided into two broad categories; topographic names and habitation names. Topographic names are derived from general descriptive references to someone who lived near a physical feature such as an oak tree, a hill, a stream or a church. Habitation names are derived from pre-existing names denoting towns, villages and farmsteads. Other classes of local names include those derived from the names of rivers, individual houses with signs on them, regions and whole countries. Many of the modern family names throughout Europe reflect the profession or occupation of their forbears in the Middle Ages and derive from the position held by their ancestors in the village, noble household or religious community in which they lived and worked. The addition of their profession to their birth name made it easier to identify individual tradesmen and craftsmen. As generations passed and families moved around, so the original identifying names developed into the corrupted but simpler versions that we recognise today. A minor notable of the name was Charles U. KRING, born on the 31st August, 1910. He was a Consulting Engineer and his appointments include Scientific Constultant for the United States Strategic Bombing Survey, for London and Tokyo from 1945 until 1946. He was also president of KRING Construction from 1946. Russian surnames are almost exclusively patronymic (occasionally metronymic) in form, usually ending in 'ov' or 'ev'. Habitation and topographic names are rare, and many common Russian surnames are polygenetic, and their literal meaning is clear, even though the reason for their adoption may not be. Heraldry appeared later in Russia than in most other Western European countries. It is generally agreed that it was copied from the west sometime in the late 17th century, and quickly achieved state significance. In 1722 Emperor Peter I (The Great) established an official Heraldry Office headed by a Master of Heraldry under the jurisdiction of the Senate, and granted 355 armorial bearings in the 18th century.

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Last Updated: Dec. 1st, 2021

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